Tuesday Dec 22, 2009
By jimgris on Dec 22, 2009
It's cool to see the localization of the OpenSolaris distribution moving right along with contributions going directly into the development builds. [i18n-discuss] The 2nd translation cycle of OpenSolaris 2010.03.
Saturday Dec 19, 2009
By jimgris on Dec 19, 2009
Since the transition to the Auth and XWiki applications in August and October, the website team has been updating (editing, deleting, moving, merging, rewriting) the majority of common content on the site -- all the stuff around the edges, the stuff not in Communities, Projects, User Groups, or Subsites. We're making good progress on these updates now as well as maintaining various project management documents for the website transition. Here is the initial list of two dozen files we updated recently. More coming. Send questions/suggestions to website-discuss. File bugs at defect.opensolaris.org.
Here are the most important content updates in this round:
Roles & Collectives (Updated):
Start here to understand the context around all of the roles in all of the collectives on the site (including the elusive Electorate) and who has Website Privileges, Administrative Privileges, Source Code Repository Privileges, and Governance Privileges. It's all on one page.
User Guide (New):
An outline of the essential tasks most users perform on the site based on the roles they hold and the collectives in which they participate.
Website Content (New):
An emerging contribution model to translate all the content on the website.
Infrastructure Life Cycles (Updated):
How community members can acquire new website infrastructure, and how that infrastructure is managed throughout various life cycles. All the spaces on the site have slightly different acquisition processes, but everything is documented on one page.
- How to
There are many ways to participate in the OpenSolaris Community. Advocate for the community, contribute code, report bugs, translate content, help new users get involved, port and maintain packages, write documentation, start user groups. How would you like to participate? Tell us.
After the winter break, we'll address more content issues (including the front page of the site), we'll deploy significant updates to the Auth and XWiki applications (both are being tested now), and we'll start working on some graphical and navigation issues across the site. Looking forward to it. We're making solid progress now, and we have a pretty good plan to continually evolve the site to support OpenSolaris engineering operations and community development programs around the world.
Friday Dec 18, 2009
By jimgris on Dec 18, 2009
By jimgris on Dec 18, 2009
The OpenSolaris community in Japan participated at a charity event last night -- Tokyo's Biggest Tech Party Ever. I don't know if it was the biggest ever, but there were 400 people there throughout the evening from over a dozen tech communities in the city. Michael Sullivan, who leads the Tokyo OSUG and who got us involved in the event, auctioned off a bag stuffed full of OpenSolaris and Glassfish items (shirts, CDs, books, mice, pens, pads, hats, and whatever else we could find). Good time. Some images.
Saturday Dec 12, 2009
By jimgris on Dec 12, 2009
I stopped by the Tokyo OpenSolaris Study Group meeting in Yoga today. The guys were running two consecutive sessions on ZFS, Solaris Internals, and Driver Development. Good turn out for a Saturday afternoon, too. About 35 people came to the sessions with another 30 or so contributing on IRC at #opensolaris-jp on Freenode. Here are some images:
The Tokyo OpenSolaris Study Group grew out of the Japan OpenSolaris
User Group. Here are some links to more information about the OpenSolaris
community in Japan. And here is a stash of several years of images from OpenSolaris in Japan.
Thursday Dec 03, 2009
By jimgris on Dec 03, 2009
Now that we've moved to XWiki, we should
about the business of
localizing more of the OpenSolaris website. This is going to take a
it will require work from the community and from the website
engineering team. It may also require some people from Sun and the
OpenSolaris community getting directly involved in the XWiki community,
which could prove interesting as the communities
benefit from each other's contributions. It's a big opportunity all
around, and hopefully we'll be able to build more OpenSolaris
development communities around the world by simply speaking more
languages on our website. There will be multiple steps involved to
localize everything, but at least we have some tools in place and a
much better platform from which to build some interesting localization
projects. So, here are the big three buckets:
1. AuthAuth is already localized into 17 languages thanks to the contributions of the OpenSolaris community using the Sun Open CTI tool. In a few weeks, we will update auth, and then after that the community will be able to update the localizations for auth as well. The process of localizing auth is well known now, and we'll just move ahead as we have in the past. Auth is most important in this process because the more languages we can localize auth.opensolaris.org into the more languages we can offer on our implementation of XWiki at hub.opensolaris.org. Remember, hub is integrated with auth and part of that integration means that language preferences are set in auth.
2. XWikiXWiki currently supports 21 languages in the base application. Now, if you go to the OpenSolaris website and edit a page, you will see the following text in the right navigation bar:
Document translationsHere's what it looks like in a screen shot. Those eight languages represent the intersection between localizations supported on auth.opensolaris.org and those supported by the XWiki application itself. It's important that we build out that intersection so we can enable more languages on hub.opensolaris.org for the community to localize more general OpenSolaris content. So, when you click on a language code in that nav, certain elements on the screen will immediately change to that language, and the URL will change to language=[whatever language you chose]. After you translate and save the page, the right nav bar in edit mode will display the language code, and also at the top right side of the page the new language code (among whatever other translations are there) will display with a little flag icon. That tells users the page is localized into any number of languages. Pretty basic but we didn't have this capability on the old site.
You are editing the original document.
Translate this document in: cs de en es fr pl ru zh
Now, here's the challenging and/or confusing part from a social point of view. hub.opensolaris.org is not a wiki where anyone can edit and translate anything. The site is actually comprised of many applications and many spaces, but all of the content basically fits into three big sections:
- Common Content: This content includes the front page, project overview, FAQ center, roadmaps, site map, downloads, Collectives overview and navigation, navs, header/footer spaces and documents, style sheets, etc. Sun's Website Team manages the common content on hub.opensolaris.org, and requests to update and translate this information can be made on website-discuss. Contact information here.
- Collective Content:
we built into the new site, and that should be enough to explain the basic structure without having to read the entire Constitution. Basically, if you have edit privileges to your own areas on the site and you want to translate some content, then go translate content. Just do it. But if you want to translate content in an area of the site where you don't already have edit privileges, then you should contact the Leaders in those areas and ask them if they would be interested in having their stuff localized and if they would give you the appropriate editorial privileges to do that work. Can you imagine people saying no to that request? I can't. And the manual process of going out and talking to people will only increase the number of interactions community members will have with each other. That can only be good.
3. SubsitesThe subsites should to get localized at some point, too. This can be accomplished in three steps:
- First, the website engineering team will build a backend web
application to serve all the common graphical elements of the
OpenSolaris website to
all the subsites, so that includes the headers, footers, wordmarks,
logos, icons, etc. This way, the entire website can have a common look
and feel (as much as
possible given that there are many applications involved). Also, the
benefit of this concept becomes clear when we have to update common
the site or add new translations or templates. Then all of the subsites
updated as well and those owners don't have to worry about keeping in
sync with the rest of the site. Over time, all of the sites that make
up opensolaris.org will look and feel more like one site (with single
sign on via auth, of course). That's the goal anyway.
- Second, the OpenSolaris community will be able to localize all the content for that web application, and when we are ready we'll make it available via the Open CTI tool. So, even embedded text in icons will be translated.
- Third, OpenSolaris community members can contact the subsite owners and offer to translate that content, which can then be uploaded to each subsite by the Leaders.
Contribute Right NowSo, to sum up a bit, if you have language translations skills, here's how you can contribute to this crazy website localization effort:
- Localize content in the areas that you already have privileges to
- Ask other Leaders in other Collectives if they would like you to
localize their content.
- If you are a Leader of a Collective and you are not involved in
localization and want your content translated, post to i18n-discuss
and ask the Internationalization
& Localization Community.
- Ask the Website Team if they`d like the common content on the
site localized. The answer
is yes, by the way. We have updated a great deal of the site's
common content (FAQs and such), and we continue to do so. So check with
us first so we can remain in sync as much as possible.
- Add more languages to auth
CTI by translating the auth resources file. Ask questions on
here, forum here,
A new auth resources file is coming soon.
- Add more languages directly
to the XWiki application at l10n.xwiki.org by translating the XWiki
ApplicationResources file. NOTE: WE NEED A JAPANESE
TRANSLATION OF THIS FILE! It's a big deal and would represent a
gigantic contribution to the XWiki community as well as the
OpenSolaris community. I am talking with the XWiki community
about this as well (see
thread beginning here and running about 15 messages).
Currently, XWiki does not support Japanese (ja)
among its list of 21 supported languages (it supports Japanese language
text displayed on pages, of course, but not at the application
with menu and icons and the URL). Subscribe to the
xwiki users list here.
- Content translations are major contributions to this community.
We take them seriously. Please read and sign the Sun
Contributor Agreement (FAQ here),
so everyone's rights are understood and protected. Here's more on contributing
What do you think? I certainly don't have this all figured out yet, but that's enough to start. On the old site, we started this project with the Portals, but that was a very temporary effort to fix a site that didn't support localization. Auth and XWiki do support localization (see XWiki's application evaluation here), so now we can move much faster on these early steps. Even longer term, we'd like to develop a system to automate some of this so we can do bulk translations and publish those documents automatically. One thing at a time
Sunday Nov 22, 2009
By jimgris on Nov 22, 2009
After spending Tuesday talking with hundreds of engineering students at ITHB Bandung (and after a great lunch with the university faculty), we found a very cool Bandung OpenSolaris User Group meeting at detikinet.com, which is Indonesia`s largest news portal (meeting references here and here). The gathering was held in a dimly lit driveway under a tent. For over two hours we sat on the floor on a carpet and just talked about building developer communities using OpenSolaris.
I didn`t present any slides. We just had a free-flowing conversation. It was a warm night and the rains (read: utterly massive downpours) had stopped, so everything was nice and relaxed and quiet. I tried to stress that it`s important to build community locally first (this way you can follow your own rules) but then to connect globally so you learn from others around the world. The second point I made was that there is no secret to establishing credibility in a community. It`s a simple concept, really. Contributing. That`s it. In fact, there is no other way. Your title does not matter. Nor does your age or political associations or position in any given organization. And you geography should`t matter, either. What matters most is your ability to get involved, to organize and engage new people, to build basic infrastructure and tools to facilitate participation, and then to contribute directly yourself. That`s how you build community -- and the building concept pervades all levels of a community. Everyone builds. And everyone builds from within the community, not from the outside. I also told a bunch of stories about the engineers, managers, and community developers I have met along the way, the ones I respect most and from who I still learn every day. Excellent night. Then the next morning some of guys took me to a nearby volcano.
Saturday Nov 21, 2009
By jimgris on Nov 21, 2009
On Tuesday we went to ITHB
in Bandung, which is about two hours from
Jakarta, for another university visit. We were a bit late due to some
impressive winter rain, but when we arrived the energy in the room was
palpable. Great fun. Loved every minute. Can`t wait to go back.
More presos on OpenSolaris from Harry Kaligis, Agus Setiawan, Lukman
Prihandika, Rachmat Febrianto, Alex Budiyanto. And me.
By jimgris on Nov 21, 2009
Friday Nov 20, 2009
By jimgris on Nov 20, 2009
I was in Indonesia earlier this week for some OpenSolaris university and user group events. Really cool trip. Exhausting, too. I did a lot of talking. Much more than usual. The community there is engaged and thriving, so there was a lot of talking in between the talks, too. Everyone was super friendly and quite obviously talented. It was my first trip to Indonesia, and it moved me deeply. I will go back, no question about it. I really liked it there. And I learned a lot. I shot 500 images and saved about 200, so I`ll post them across a few entries over the next few days. Indonesia should make for an interesting future for OpenSolaris in South East Asia with these guys coming along. Trust me on that one.
On Monday we started the day at Gunadarma University in Depok, which is about an hour outside Jakarta. Presenting at the event were Harry Kaligis, Alex Budiyanto, Made Wiryana, Agus Setiawan, and Rachmat Febrianto. And me. I talked about the history of OpenSolaris, some of the open development and website projects to support contributions, and how we are building a development community around the world. The other guys talked about local programs and specific technologies in the OpenSolaris distribution. After all the talks and questions/answers, we met with the school faculty to discuss how OpenSolaris can be used to help students learn software development, and we also stressed the importance of building an engineering community on campus where students can contribute both locally and globally.
Special thanks to Alex Budiyanto for driving everything. Alex is an
amazing community organizer (and presenter too). More to come.
By jimgris on Nov 20, 2009
By jimgris on Nov 20, 2009
It's excellent to see that the Sun Globalization Engineering team released a new version of the Community Translation Interface tool: Sun OpenCTI: https://translate.sun.com/opencti
Among other things, this is the tool that the OpenSolaris community used to localize Auth (which we'll update with new languages soon as well). Also, the announcement from Ales
says that he's opened some new translation projects to get ready for
the next release of the OpenSolaris distribution. So, if you want to
contribute translations to OpenSolaris, check out this new version of
the Community Translation Interface. Send questions to the Internationalization & Localization Community on i18n-discuss (subscribe to the list here and/or post to the Jive forum here). More info here at the CTI team blog.
Monday Nov 02, 2009
By jimgris on Nov 02, 2009
I will be starting to set up new Collectives on XWiki later this week.
For the past few months we've had a temporary moratorium on creating
new infrastructure on the site due to the website transition. The
interim period was way longer than we expected. Apologies for that.
I'll clean out the queue this week in the order in which the requests
came in over the past few months. Also, if you have been waiting to
submit Collective proposals to your Community Groups for new Projects
or User Groups, please feel free to move ahead now. The same applies
for new Community Groups getting approval from the OGB. I only get
involved in this process on the implementation end, and everything you
need to know about that is documented here: Collective Life Cycle Process.
Sunday Nov 01, 2009
By jimgris on Nov 01, 2009
Here are some images from OSDevCon in Germany last week. I grabbed them off of advocacy-discuss from Wolfgang, Karim, and Nicolas. And I see Teresa was taping the event, so watch the OSDevCon site for video (presos already there). I am really bummed I couldn`t go this year. But I have been totally swamped (slightly overwhelmed, actually) and sick, and so the schedule just made it impossible. I am seriously cutting back this year. Need to get back to some sort of balance for my own sanity and health. Anyway, the conference looked very cool. I continue to be impressed with the OpenSolaris User Groups as they just go about the day-to-day business of building community.
Saturday Oct 31, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 31, 2009
Here are some images from the Fall 2009 Tokyo Open Source Conference.
The OpenSolaris community participated with presentations from Reiko
Saito and Masafumi Ohta and a
booth full of demos for the weekend event. There are some NetBeans and Linux guys mixed in here as well. There were dozens and dozens of communities there.
Thursday Oct 29, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 29, 2009
Failure as a springboard to success. Nice piece there from Jono Bacon on how to fail gracefully, recover, and move on -- learning all along the way. I like it. Very practical advice for managing projects -- or doing anything, really -- in a community environment where credibility can be earned and/or lost rapidly and publicly. Much of the issue involves just recognizing your mistakes, apologizing, and fixing things so your actions support your words. Works for me. But I think many people struggle with this concept because they wait too long and the issue gets too big and complex. Then they feel they can't back down. Too much has already been said. So, they spin. What I have found is that if you get out there fast and correct things early -- whether it's your fault or your company's or someone else's in the community -- it's much more casual and normal and most people will engage pretty well. Early apologies on the small stuff tend to be more understated and easier to deliver than those bigger ones later on.
Also, Jono utters this gem in the article: "In my experience of working with communities, successes provide an incredible opportunity to learn about our strengths, but failures provide the inverse opportunity to learn about our weaknesses." I totally agree. People have always told me that you have to fail because "that's the only way you ever learn anything" or words to that effect. I never agreed with that. Actually, that notion always pretty much made me sick to my stomach. The truth is that you learn just as much from success as you do from failure -- it's just that you learn different lessons, that's all. You need a balance of both. That's obvious, right?
Friday Oct 23, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 23, 2009
The http://opensolaris.org/ website will be unavailable for a period on Monday, October 26th, beginning at 11 a.m. UTC (4 a.m. PDT) as we implement the final migration to XWiki at http://hub.opensolaris.org/. The site will re-open at approximately 10 a.m. PDT.
When the migration is complete, http://opensolaris.org/ and http://www.opensolaris.org/ will redirect to http://hub.opensolaris.org/ (just as they redirect to http://opensolaris.org/os/ right now). Also, a snapshot of the final migrated content will be available for reference at http://stage.opensolaris.org/os/ for 6 months. Editing is not supported on the stage site, though. That site will be maintained only with the final migrated content. This will enable people to check how content was formatted on the old site and manually migrate content that was not part of the automated process during the last 3 months.
Thursday Oct 22, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 22, 2009
The opensolaris.org website is not just one place or one
application. It's actually a site of many applications providing a
variety of services to users and developers around the world. Bonnie recently updated the OpenSolaris Site Map to better
organize these services so it's easier to understand
what's out there and how people can use these tools to build
software and community. That last bit is important, too. The more tools
we can provide to enable people to get involved and contribute the more
we can grow as a community. What's cool is that the list is starting to
add up, the number of people maintaining these services is growing, and
more is planned:
- arc.opensolaris.org: Architecture Review Committee case data
- auth.opensolaris.org: Membership/account management application
- bugs.opensolaris.org: Bugs-by-mail submission to Sun's Bugster database
- cr.opensolaris.org: Code review tool
- defect.opensolaris.org: Open defect tracking
- hub.opensolaris.org: XWiki-based site for community editing
- jucr.opensolaris.org: Package/spec file submission
- mail.opensolaris.org: Mailing list management
- pkg.opensolaris.org: Open source package repositories
- pkgfactory.opensolaris.org: Automated collection/build/submission of FOSS to jucr
- poll.opensolaris.org: Community voting
- repo.opensolaris.org: Source code management console: Mercurial & Subversion
- rti.opensolaris.org: Open request-to-integrate tool under development
- src.opensolaris.org: Source browser
- test.opensolaris.org: Access to test farm
Since there are over a dozen
applications making up opensolaris.org, the look and feel varies a bit.
We'll need to solve that as part of the next phase of work in the website transition. We'll layer a more common
graphical feel across everything. After we move off the current portal application on
Monday, we will begin work on Phase 3. We
are planning that work now, and we'll update the infrastructure
to reflect those changes over the next few weeks. I'm looking forward
phase of the project because it will require working with new teams
across the community and all of the
owners of the services above. Once we finish Phase 3 we will have
transitioned the website off of the current infrastructure entirely. We
are doing this in stages, of course, while maintaining current
operations. First was Auth. Then XWiki. And next will be some of the
other key applications that are still currently tied to the old portal.
A note about the list of services above: one application not on the list is the Community Translation Interface.
not on opensolaris.org because it is a tool to facilitate
community translations across all of Sun's FOSS projects, not just
OpenSolaris. This application has enabled many contributions from the
OpenSolaris community, so check it out along with the others.
Tuesday Oct 20, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 20, 2009
I rebuilt the old Sun Tech Days pages in Advocacy today and consolidated 34
pages into 2. I had wanted to get those pages cleaned up for the
migration to XWiki because I have some of my own slides in there, and some people used my content as the basis of other presentations so I
want to preserve that history. But many of the pages and most of the
links were broken, a bunch of stuff was just missing, and what was left
was not migrating to XWiki that well. Time to fix. All we
really need is a basic archive of speakers, bios, venue dates, and
presentations. So I just took out all the tables and graphics and
broken stuff and started over. Plus, we don't need 34 pages gumming up
the left nav on the new site when we move. Simple lists work best. Now,
there were about 120 presentation attachments that had to be
downloaded, reorganized, uploaded, and re-linked, so I'm sure I missed
and/or broke a few. I'll clean them this week and then
delete the old pages when I know I have the links right after the
next migration on Wednesday. Anyway, here they are:
Sun Tech Days Archive 2006-2007 | Sun Tech Days Archive 2007-2008
By jimgris on Oct 20, 2009
Well, yesterday Bill implemented our 29th content migration in the last 11 weeks
leading up to the final move to XWiki on hub.opensolaris.org next week.
These migrations over the previous three months have given users
multiple opportunities to check and fix their content and/or file bugs
in preparation for the final move. If all goes well, toward the end of
this week I will announce the final Phase 2 transition details. In the
meantime, please consult these documents if you have questions as you
update your content for migration:
Also, two weeks ago, we notified all users on opensolaris.org about the
upcoming date of 10/26 via individual emails. That was our fourth or
fifth mass email to all users on the site regarding various phases of
the transition. All website transition announcements here.
Monday Oct 19, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 19, 2009
Magazine has a review
of Pro OpenSolaris by Harry J. Foxwell and Christine Tran. "As I mentioned, the chapters on ZFS and virtualization are
incredibly strong, and I would certainly recommend this book to anyone
interested in a Linux alternative with cutting-edge features and an
active community base. " -- Brandon Ching, ;LOGIN:
By jimgris on Oct 19, 2009
It`s sad to learn that so many people have been affected by the terrible earthquake in West Sumatra, Indonesia on September 30. Some of my colleagues from Sun Indonesia tell me that 750 people have been killed, hundreds are missing, and thousands are homeless. Sun Indonesia will be helping. Contact Harry Kaligis (harry dot kaligis at sun dot co dot id) and Alex Budiyanto (alex dot budiyanto at sun dot co dot id) if you`d like more information and want to help. Members of the OpenSolaris community have also been impacted by this disaster. Our deepest sympathy to everyone involved.
Images courtesy Alex
Budiyanto, Indonesia OpenSolaris User Group
By jimgris on Oct 19, 2009
Friday Oct 16, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 16, 2009
I subscribed to the Linux kernel mailing list recently. It`s way too
technical for me to really follow very closely, but I just wanted to
get a feel for the personality of the community. It`s interesting. And
things move very
But watching all this Linux kernel mail flowing by all day long reminds me that I do actually have some experience posting to the list. Twice, in fact. And it was by far the single most embarrassing moment in my OpenSolaris life, although I must admit it stings much less now all these years later. Here it is. Back before we opened the OS/Net consolidation in June of 2005 (that`s what people consider the main opening of the project), we had been collecting email addresses on our temporary site that hosted the DTrace code, which we had previously opened in January of 2005. People would enter their email addresses into a database on the site so we could then alert them when we opened the main code base. I hated the idea of doing this but obviously lost the argument. Also, I was asked to write the email that we would send to these people announcing the opening of our kernel. The whole thing made me nauseous. But, so be it. On opening day my mail shot out to well over 7 thousand people via our corporate systems. It didn`t come from my mailer, that`s for sure. I just submitted the text to another team and ducked. And did we clean the list beforehand? Of course not. We just let all fly. And it ended up in some rather interesting places -- one of which being the Linux Kernel Mailing List. Here it is. I was mortified. And here is my apology to the entire Linux kernel community shortly thereafter. Like I said, I hated the idea of any mass mailing outside for just this reason. Sure, it was well intentioned, but it was also unnecessary, poorly implemented, and easily gamed. Obviously. Anyway, I did get a few private responses from list members who were very kind and understanding. That made all the difference in the world.
Lessons learned, eh? Hey, you have to go through some pain to learn this community business, right? Fun stuff.
Tuesday Oct 13, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 13, 2009
I am building out a page of resources contributed to the community from the Tokyo OpenSolaris User Group. If you have something to contribute that you want posted, ping ug-tsug at opensolaris dot org (subscribe here). Also, I am looking for people who are interested in editing the TSUG website when we move to XWiki on hub.opensolaris.org in two weeks. Here is the current list of leaders. We need editors, translators, coders, writers, photographers, videographers, designers, organizers, students, professors, business guys etc. Everything. And, of course, if you are interested in presenting something on OpenSolaris or Open Source or community development we'd be happy to have you talk as well.
By jimgris on Oct 13, 2009
This is our 26th
migration leading up to the final move to XWiki on
hub.opensolaris.org in 2 weeks. Next week I'll announce any final
details involved in this Phase
of the Website Transition. In the meantime, content owners should
consult these documents (some have been updated recently) if they have
questions or are updating content:
- Website Feature
Mappings: Tonic & XWiki
- Content Migration Preparation
- Website Transition: General FAQ
- Website Transition: User Action FAQ
Friday Oct 09, 2009
By jimgris on Oct 09, 2009
For the last few months I have been keeping track of all the Website Transition Project announcements. We just hit 50. I had to pull the list out from the front page of the Website Community (where we post our project management documentation) because it was just getting too long. In the announcements archive we link to suff like plan development, source and binary releases, testing, open evaluation/requirements processes, conference calls, implementation details, and various updates to systems. There have been more website announcements and discussions on a variety of lists, of course, but these are the key guys since since 2007. If links do not appear on that list then that means documents have been updated or replaced or the communication took place on a venue that does not offer links -- either direct email to users or to a private list. In those cases, I just document that the communication took place for transparency reasons. Nothing confidential was discussed in those communications. After we finish the move to XWiki on the 10/26, then we'll move into Phase 3 of the transition. I'll keep tracking.
- Tokyo BarCamp 2010: Photos
- BarCamp Tokyo 2010: 4 Days Away
- Photos: Tokyo Make Meeting 05 2010
- Tokyo OpenSolaris Study Group: May 2010
- Tokyo OpenSolaris Study Group 2010.04
- OpenSolaris Night Seminar 041610
- Tokyo Linux User Group 041610
- Sun Japan
- Tokyo Linux User Group 041010
- OpenSolaris DTrace @ Yokohama Linux UG
No bookmarks in folder
- /Open Source
- /Project Management